English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishcommensuratecom‧men‧su‧rate /kəˈmenʃərət/ adjective  ENOUGHmatching something in size, quality, or length of timecommensurate with Salary will be commensurate with age and experience.
Examples from the Corpus
commensurateHis reward, as Viktor promised, would be commensurate.Each team was given unambiguous achievement responsibility, commensurate authority, and uncluttered accountability.If the clergy had privileges, they also had commensurate duties.The growth of population and commensurate expansion of settlement is reflected by the increasingly varied soil environments settled through the Anglo-Saxon period.Their conversation soon turned to shared regrets about the large amount of money being squandered on environmental programs without commensurate result.It follows that ordinary citizens have a commensurate right to demand an accounting of regulatory costs as they do of taxes.The initial salary will be commensurate with age, qualifications and experience.Reward should be commensurate with effort.commensurate withThey should face legal sanctions commensurate with their actions.
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